Things You Need To Know:
1. Registration Deadline:
The deadline to request a ballot by mail is (received by) Monday, November 2, 2020.
The early voting period runs from Monday, September 21, 2020, to Monday, November 2, 2020, but dates and hours may vary based on where you live.
You can also register and vote on Election Day.
There is no deadline to register online.
2. Polling Times:
5 a.m. to 10 a.m.; close at 7 p.m
3. Is Early Voting Available:
45 days before a primary or general election or 20 days before a municipal election
4. Can I Vote by Mail:
Yes, You can register here.
*All voters can vote by mail*
5. ID Needed for Voting:
If you are registering to vote in Vermont for the first time by mail or online, you must include a photocopy of an acceptable form of ID. Acceptable forms of ID are: Valid photo ID (driver’s license or passport); Current utility bill; Current bank statement; Another government document.
No notary or witness requirement for return of mail ballot & No ID requirement to vote by mail
6. Voting Without Address
The Vermont voter registration form requires a voter to finish this sentence: "My principal dwelling place is located at". Voters can respond with a residential address or a description. The Voter Registration FAQ includes clarifying language "The town clerk must be given enough information to determine whether you live in the town where you are registering, and in some communities, the clerk must decide what voting district you live in. It is therefore important to include the number, street name, and apartment number of your residence on the registration form. If you live in a dormitory or other institution you must include the dormitory or building name and room number, not just a box number, because the campus may be split between more than one district. If you also provide a mailing address, your physical address will not be disclosed on any publicly provided checklist." It also includes language for individuals who are experiencing homelessness: "If you are homeless you may register to vote in the town, and in the district within a town, that includes the place that you consider your principal dwelling place. The definition of residency applies in the same way to someone who is homeless as it does to persons who own or rent their principal dwelling place."
A one-page snapshot of the information advocates need to make the case for socially just housing policy.
The profile pulls from a variety of sources and illuminates several dimensions of housing affordability for renter households in each district, the surrounding area, and the state.